The Carolina Watcnmali.
. - ; - . .- .
fft 3jm-TfflBD SERIES. ; ; , SALISBURY, H. C, SEPTEMBEB 9, 1886. yp
HIS COLUMN CAREFULLY.
THE GRAND CENTRAL FANCY
1 AND DRY, GOODS
l 0F SALISBURY.
yor this season their line ot Dress Trim--iflffg
h it japproachabli
TOfof line of Rosary Bead TrirrfhiirigSy
' cyn,tll$ an.l Crescents Cor Lambrequins.
Special bargains in Hamburg and Swiss
Lirgs varieties of Buttons, large and
-till with clasps to match. ' Largest and
Spit line of Pearl Buttons in the city.
Belo' all competition, they have the best
e of Laces, in all widths, of Escurial,
Lnisi, 'Black and Colored, Oriental,
rutum Cream and VVfcJre.
-AnisieneKand Fillaselle Silk Floss in all
TUe :bes!t 50c. Corset ever sold.
A fuil line of Warner's Corsets,
parasols from 15c. to $0.00.
IUre bargains in Kid and Silk Gloves
lad Mitts of all singles and quality.
A complete line of Uudressed Kids for
An aneqijialled assortment of Ladies and
Misses Hose at all prices.
RIBBED HOSE FOR CHIL
DREN A SPECIALITY
: gent's Silk Scarfs from 25c to $ 1.00.
juSt the place to get White and Colored
Caff aM Collars for Ladies.
If voii want Straw Hats, Fur Hats and
Shoes for Gentlemen, Ladies, or Boys, you
cn find tliem here.
The Innre careful you read the more yovf
will hcj convinced that they have the best
flock ib ttfwo, ah-d will sell to you at prices
to compete with irny one.
In all the recent popular shades of
They have all Wool Nun's Veiling at 25c.
Batistes and Embroidery. to mateta
JSraliroidSred Etoraine Bobes, Embroid
ered Zephyr Bobes, Full line jdain Ktomiuc
DfMsUoods, Combination Wool BoleDrt'ss
Goods,! Brbcade Combintition Dress Goods,
8tripcj Combination Dress Goods, Bouclay
Canvass Plaid Dress Goods, Sheppard Plaid
Press Goods, Cotton Canvass Dress Goods,
!5c Sajttens, Crinkled iSeersuekers, Ging-
Irm Vjriiiie Goodsyou cannot be pleased
better anywhere; they" have Linen De Dac
es, Imj La Linen, Persian Lawi Victoria
Lawn, White and Colored Mull, Nainsook,
t all prices. - ? j'j i
All Shades of Cheese Cloth, iCalieoes, 58
M at 5e. -per yard, CWsstmers lor Gent's
wear, all prices, Cottonades from 12c to 30c
Udies and Misses Jerseys, a full line, Cur
tain Goods in Persian and Russian Drapery,
Curtain Holland in all shades, Oid Shades,
i all Coiof, Curtain Poles and Fixtures,
Linen Lap Bobes 75c. to 1.50,
MERONEY & BRO.
16:6m SALISBURY, N. C.
BEST BBMELT KNOVtf FOE
In al forms and stages.
' . -t-V
VEGETABLE 1 ;
REQUIRES NO INSTRUMENT.
It Cure a whara ot'iars failed to give
nub 'I I
Or.B. b: Davls,Athens, Ga., says: "I suffered
ltu cut irrh live years. But, since using CKKTAIN
TAituiI CUKE am tjaUfely tree from the dls-
Br.O. B. Howe, Athens, Ga says: "CERTAIN
CATAKUll, CURE cured' me of a severe ulcerated
JfeturoatL and rcheerfullly eudorse lt .
Kiss Lucy Coos, tcon Co. Oa.. writes, Sept.
Pk, -Wsr: T "One bottle of your remedy entirely
-awa me bf Catarrh witt whtcii I had suffered
Peatly foritv, years." i
A H. jviiijoa I, Athens, (ix writes Sept. 2, S5; "I
SM sieviTe sore throait morfc than two weeks; was
tatlMy cured by CERTAIN CATARRH C&RE In
CAN YOU DOUBT
SUCH TESTIMONY? WE THINK NOT.
Jilr a tew at our nnny ccrttflcates are given here,
ggara ca te ootjiued fro?a your druggist, or by
1 a CO., ATHENS, 6a,
por Sale by J. It. EXXlSS, Salisbury N.C.
I Certify that on the 15th of Febru
y -r, .
ary I conuumenced giving my four
cnijifiren, aged 2, W ami . fears,
respectively, Smith's Worm Oil, audi
WJ within six dars there were atJ
1 least 1
200 worms eatpejled. Onechildi
over 100 in one night.
all Co,, February
SlurMy child, five years old, had(
nywptbnis of worms, I tried calomel
Land other Worm Medicines, but fail.
KWfel any. Seeing Mr. Bain'sl
csrtiticate, I got a vial of vour Worm,
l"o. ahri thp (ii-cf ifrAa Urmmlit fort-i-"
9iTiife, and the second dose so manys
w"e nassed T fimlit nut rrfint:Iifm
Brought to Life. . j
Hon. Burgess S. Gaither writes the : convent where she has ever been noted
Statesville Landmark as follows: as an angel of frankness and virtue,
"There was a young man residing in fm it shall Ix; ray-life's joy to jealous
Wake county by the name of Fitz- 1 guard the treasure which has been
gerald. Receiving information that confided to my "keeping. I shall be
his mother was lying at the point of
death an4 wished to speak with him,
he made immediate hastei His horse
became exhausted when Tie arrived at
the Catawbe river. He applied for a
fresh horse. By contract to return it
in a special time he obtained one, and
left his own until his return. He
found his mother still alive and con
versed with her. She soon died and
was buried and he, remembering his
appointed time to return to his horse,
being behind tinie fonnd a State war
rant against him for horse-stealing;
was arrfted, committed to jai in
Statesvilje, was proscuted with all
hatred, .-malice and vengeance, convicted
by the law and jexecuted by hanging
and pronounced dead. His friends ob
tained his body from the gibbit, carried
it a short distance from Statesville, to
water, applied the proper remedies,
restored the body to life, and returned
it to Tennessee. He there married and
raised an interesting family, highly
intelligent, wealthy, honest and re
spectable. JThis story does not have the right
ring abou it. There was no theft in
th case, and it wilt take a good deal to
convince the writer that an Iredell
jury could have been induced to con
vict a man under . the circumstances.
True it occurred some years since, but
Iredell has had sensible men within her
borders for a long time. There must
have been more in the circumstances
than appears abovebut the pointis
the (Coming to life, which is a remark
Notes From Blackmer Fostoffice.
Editors Watchman: The season in our
section has been changeable. The corn
crops, where cultivated, bids fair to be
good. ' The sudden change has caused
cotton to shed some. In some places the
ground is getting too hard to plow The
eopIe of our section expect to seed a
arge acreage this fall. The clover crops
icing excellent, will yield more in value
'per1 acre than wheat. F. L. Correll & Co.
have been hulling for some time and
have more than a month's work to do
yejt; The peach, apple ad grape crop
have been good. The-people of Steele
township have been working pretty ex
tensively' in the creeks, clearing away
rubbish from the banks, sawing out rafts,
logs and-everything that is calculated to
obstruct the current. Preparation is
being made to straighten the channals of
the affluents, where needed. Some of
good people got ick about the creek law
and refused to Work until they saw a
Lawyer, some of whom, I think, must
have sucked a spider and j;ot sicker,
while others "saw' and were healed,
health in our locality is good.
For the Watchman.
A Mysterious Case.
1 FOUNDED ON FACT.
"And all by love. We paint him a$ a child,
"When he should should sit, a giant on his clouds.
"The great, disturbing spirit of the world.'
A bell sounded, and the jury issued
from the chamber where they had held
their deliberations, and proceeded with
solemn tread to the court-house. At
their entrance a thrill of expectation
ran through the anxious throng await
ing the verdict.
The foreman approached and ad
dressed the judge:
"By my honor and my conscience,
before God and men, the jury is:"
"Is Jean Edonard Champvalliers guil
ty of the wilful murder of Jeanne
Madeleine de Baspre, his lawful wife?"
"Yes, bv the majority."
Is Jean Edonard Champvalliers guil
ty of the wilful murder of Francaise
"Yes, by the majority."
The procureur general arose:
"I demand the application of article
302 of the penal code."
The president of the assizes, having
consulted by a glance his two colleag
"The court, upon due deliberation,
condemns Jean Eldonard Champvalliers
to suffer the pain of deaths in expiation
of his crimes." And turning towards
the prisoner, pale as death, and sup
ported by two "gendarmes he added,
You hare three days in which to ap
peal fronrthe sentence which has been
passed upon you.
Champvalliers was an intimate friend
of mine. AVe had been schoolmates;
the same college had witnessed our
early escapades. The same faculty had
conferred upon us the coveted parch
ment, which, in solemn, ponderous
Latin, proclaimed our astonishing
scholastic abilities to a nonchalant
world. Afterwards, he had become a
banker, in order to succeeaVhis father
who had long looked forward with
yearning to retirement from active
life white I, in obedience to pronoun
ced tSohiennan penchants, had conse
crated my youths to visiting the princi
pal countries of Europe. In spite of
the distance and difference of taste
which separated us, we still preserved
our early intimacy, and each week re
ciprocal ty addressed cash other a veri
table budiget of our "impressions." It
wa$ by means tf the Post that I was
apprised of his marriage with Mdlle de
Basprea charming girl," he wrote,
"with only one faUt, that of being too
heuutif ul." "Too beautiful r "I made
answer, "navV a care." "Bah!" he ye-
plied, she hasiust made herdeoutfroma
; aided in this delicous task by her cous
in Lucie, who is a little older than
Madeleine, and who feels for her an
almost motherly tenderness. However,
LET MY WIFE BEWARE of ATTEMPTING
to class me in one of those categories
which the Seigneur de Bourdeille3 enu
merates so complacently in his "Dis
cours sur les Dames Galantes," for
her life trill be the forfeit for her lack
of loyalty or loss of honor"
When, two months afterwards, I
saw Champvalliers, my first question
"Well! are you happy 'in your do
mestic life?" ; -j (
"Why certainly, verv happy'
"Not a cloud upon the azure of your
HKot one, I assure you'
I do nbt know why, but it seemed to
me that he hesitated a little in affirm
ing, thus positively , the plentitude of
his blissful tranquility. However, his
wife, to whom he presented ime, appear
ed charming in every respect, as he
had stated in his letters, neither shun
ning nor courting society, and concen
trating all her affection upon her
husband and cousin Lucie, who lived
Entirely reassured as to the peace
and happiness of the little household,
I took my leave of Champvalliers and
resumed my wanderings over the Con
Judge then of my grief and conster
nation when, in the depths of Russian
forests, I read the following extract in
an old French paper.
"another mysterous drama'
"Thursday morning, the whole quar
ter of St. P r- , was thrown into
"intense excitement by three revolver
"shots, fired in rapid succession.
"The passer-by, among whose nu mber
"w;is a 'commissaire' of police, rushed
"into the house of M. Champvalliers,
"whence the reports appeared to pro
"ceed. A ghastly spectacle met their
"horrified gaze. Pale, with wild eyes
"and bristling hairs, stood the master
"of the house, in the act of presenting
"to his breast the muzzle of the still
"smoking weapon withwhich he had just
"slain his two victims. At his feet,
"writhed in the last spasms of agony,
"two women, one the wife of M
"Champvalliers, the other, one of her
"relations. The murderer permitted
"himself to be arrested without any
"resistance. The public are lost in
"conjectures as to the motives which
"eould have impelled to the commis
"sion of such a revolting crime, one
"of our wealthiest bankers, who has
"hitherto commanded the esteem of
Two weeks later, I was admitted, by
special permission, to his cell. The
interview, as may easily be imagined,
"You were mad, were you not?"
"Not in the least, and if it were to
be done again I would- do it."
And, perceiving that Ijtvas stupefied
at this reply, he said: "That surprises
you. but recall to vour mind the words
of the letter in which I announced to
"Zpf my wife beware."
"Sue proved unfaithful then?"
"Yes and no. Do not now seek to
fathom this matter, you wiil know all
later. The jury may do with me as
they see fit; I am done with life and
shall not seek to clear myself. He
kept his word.
The day on which Champvalliers
sailed for New Caledonia his sentence
having been commuted to banishment
with hard labor for life I received by
post a volume of Braritome. As I
was mechanically turning it over-in
my hands, ignorant as to who could
have sent me the book, it opened of its
own accou n t at a dogeared leaf. Than ks
to the italics the printer had employed
one sentence immediately caught my
eye, and I read the following verse of
partial which it is unnecessary to
Htc ubi vir non est, ut sit adulte
rium. A Remarkable Rascal.
One of the convicts at work on the
Murphy division of the Wcslern N. C.
E. It. has a history that ibpats any
thing to be foUind in a dijme novel.
Nearly forty years ago this Convict was
the most elegant gentleman in western
North Carolina He belonged to a good
family, and was jvell educated and re
fined. One day he suddenly left his
neighborhood anjd went to Raleigh.
There he read law under Hon. James
M. Morehead, was admitted to the bar
and soon gave promise of distinguish
ing himself in hisjrofession. He mar
ried a young lady of considerable for
tune, but it was soon discovered that he
had another wife at h:s old home. He
was convicted of bigamy and sent to
the penitentiary, where he served out
his term. The war coming on, he
entered the Confederate army and
fought with desperation and valor. Af
ter the war he went north, and in the
character of a persecuted southern union
man, swindled General Grant, Horace
Greelv, Henry Ward Beecher and other
prominent repulicans out of $20,000.
Then he returned south and said the
northern people had persecuted him and
driven him from place to place because
be had served in the Confederate army.
This excited the sympathy of Gen.
Toombs, Alexander H. Stephens and
others, they gave liberally to the poor
fellow. The other day a newspaper
correspondent had this phenomenal
swindler pointed out to him. He saw
a broken down old man of sixty fiv
working with a gang of convicts. Be
is serving a fifteen years' term for forg
ery and will doubtless wear stripes until
he dies.,. Such is the bare Outlines of
life-history abundant material for a
sensational romance. Atlanta Comtitn
tion. The Hew Sugar.
Saccharine, the newly discovered coal
tar product, bids fair to work a com
plete revolution in the sugar and syrup
i ndustry . Iu Germany, w here, the new
sugar is already being produced on quite
a large scale, it is being largely used
by bakers and confectioners, and by
the manufacturers of beet-sugar and
glucose. These latter sugars, although
claimed to be superior in digestibility
and healthfulness to cane sugar, are
inferior to it in sweetness; and the ad
dition of a trifling fraction of saccha
raine makes them equal to the finest
cane sugar in the market. Saccharide
is perhaps the most remarkable of all
the marvelous products of the coal-tar
industry. It is so sweet that a teas
poonf ul converts a barrel of water into
syrup. A small wafer of it converts
the bitterest quinine solution or sourest
acid drink into a regular molasses. It
will therefore be invaluable in disguis
ing and rendering palatable all the bit
ter and sour tastes in medicine without
changing the character or action of
the drugs. Saccharine does not decay,
mould, or ferment, neither is it attacked
by bacteria. It is said to have no in
jurious effect upon the human system;
what effect has been noticed seems to
be beneficial rather than otherwise.
This immunity from decay will render
it of great utility in pntserving delicate
fruits and vegetables. For family use,
it is not elaimed that the new substance
will entirely replace sugar, but for flav
oring purposes it is thought thai it
will. In the future the new sugar will
be used by druggists, physicians, bakers,
confectioners, preserve and pickle mak
ers, liquor distillers, wine makers and
dealers in bottlers' supplies. The dis
coverer of saccharine is Dr. Constan
tine Fahlberg, a German-American.
It is not yet manufactured in this
Country, but doubtless branch works
will be started here in a short time.
At present it sells at from $10 to 12
a pound but it is expected that consid
erable reduction in price will be made
within a year. Bangor Me. Intl. Jour
The Pay of Writers.
S. S. McClure, the man who runs
the syndicate which furnishes short
stories for the papers, says that he gets
an immense amount of trash, of course,,
and an average of one hundred and
fifty stories a week. Out of this num
ber he finds it difficult to select as many
as he needs that are suitable for his
purpose, the trouble being that writers
either make their manuscript too long
Jeox do not hit a" popular idea. He pays
1 prices all the way from $25 to $500 a-
story, according to its merits, the averr
age price being about $50. Mr. Mc
Ciure says that the author who receives
the largest compensation is W. D.
Ho wells, who will not write except
upon special contract, and fixes his own
figures according to the length of time
spent upon his contribution. Mark
Twain will not write at all for any
body. He is so rich that he does not
have to, and he is careful of his reputa
tion that he will not run the risk of
damaging it. Once in a while he sits
down and writes something when
he happens to be in the mood, and
then can command anv price he
With these exceptions, the authors
receiving the highest prices are Frank
It. Stockton, Mr. Burnett, Bret Harte,
J, T. Trowbridge, G. W. Cable, who
usually get $50 for everv thousand
words, i Edward Everett Hale, Eliza
beth Stuart Phelps, Joel Chandler Har
ris, and some others get $o0 a thousand
words, while Boyeson, G. Parsons Loth
rop, and Julian Hawthorne stand in tlu
next grade, and get from $15 to $25
per thousand words. The other day
Mr. McClure paid Sidney Luska, a new
author, who has recently developed,
$200 for a short story, and has also
paid other unknown writers a similar
amount, but when a new candidate for
literary honors comes in the price
.usually offered for the first contribu
tion is not over $2o,
Sunflowers are used in Wyoming
Territory for fuel. The stalks when
dry are as hard as maple wood and
make a hot fire, and the seed heads
with the seed in are said to burn
better than the best hard coal. An
acre of sunflowers will furnish fuel for I
one stove a year. Scientific American.
An Arkansas farmer writes that last
year, when 'coons made havoc in his
cornfield, he went to the drug store to
buy strychnine with which to kill them.
By mistake the druggist gave him
morphine, and the next morning he
found his field full of sleeping 'coons.
He advises the use of movphine instead
Yesterday afternoon a little before
five o'clock, an alarm of fire was given,
and everybody deserted bis business to
find that P. D. Leonard's large stable
was all in flames, and before many
could reach the scene of the fire, the
stable was burned to the ground. It is
thought that the fire was started by fine
of the sheriff's little boys, who was play
ing in the stable just before the fire
was discovered. Jerry, a horse well
known in all the country as a valuable
animal, was chained in his stall and
could not be rescued. A number of
wagons, buggies, harness, etc. were
in the barn, and almost nothing was
saved. A building about twenty or
thirty feet from the stable caught fire
and nearly the whole roof was in flames;
but through the effort of Mr, Jno. D.
Grimes and others, it was saved. The
the total loss is at least two thousand
dollars, and mav exceed that amount
by a few hundreds. Davidson Dispatch.
A good snake storv comes from
EranionsTownsjiiip. We are told that
oneday last week, a rattlesnake entered
the dwelling house of a citizen of that
part of the county, and seeing a fat
cat within reach of his snakeship, pro
ceeded to eat her up, much to the terror
of a small bov who saw the perform
ance and fled to the field to give an
alarm. The snake very obligingly
staved in the house until some one
came in and killed him. Ib.
Property Seized in War.
THE ARTICLES CAPTURED BY THE UNION
ARMY TO BE RETURNED.
A Washington telegram says: Some
tune ago acting Secretary of State
Fairchild instructed Mr. Krites, chief
of the division of abandoned property
to carry into effect the provisions of
the act of Congress authorizing the
Secretaryof the Treasury to deliver to the
owners certain articles of jewelry, etc.,
captured by the United States army
during the civil war and deposited in
the Treasury Department. Mr. Krites
has accordingly prepared rules and
regulations which will govern the res
toration of all such articles, and has
just concluded an examination of the
articles on deposit. They are contain
ed in two boxes and consist of silver
ware, jewelry, portraits, watches, etc.
One of the boxes contained nearly
five hundred watches gold, silver and
brass and a number of jack-knives
pocket-books, letters, etc. These were
niainly taken from prisioners of war
who dial in hospitals around Washing
ton, Point Lookout and Elmira. and
were deposited in the Treasury by
Gen, Ketcham. Some of them, how
ever, belonged to Union Soldiers who
died during the war near the places
designated. The other box contained
a lot of articles captured by Gen. Sher
man's troops in Camden, S. C, in the
early part of 1805. They consist of
family plate, jewelry, etc., which had
been deposited in a bank at Camden by
Mr. McKea and other wealthy resi
dents of that section. When the Un
ion army approached the town an effort
was made to transfer the articles to a
place of safety, but the troops came
upon the scene while the transfer was
Many of the principal articles belong
ing to Mr. McRea were restored to him
by special act of Congress in 1882. An
inventorv has been made, and it is
thought the articles can easily be iden
tifipd bv their owners. Thev will be
restored upon application, accompanied
by satisfactory evidence of ownership.
The two boxes referred to contain all
the property of the character described
now in the United States treasury, ex
cept, possibly, the presentation-swords
belonging to General Twings and cap
tured by General Butler in New Or
leans. It is an unsettled question as
yet whether these swords can be res
stored under the provisions of the act
referred to. All the other articles men
tioned which have not been restored, by
April next will be advertised, and such
as shall still remain in the treasury for
one year from that time will be sold at
Poisoned by the Ailantus.
The Ailantus or Tree of Heaven is a
verv poisonous one, but we were not
aware how far it was capable of trans
mitting its deadly effect. A Mr. C.
Curtis, a retired sea-captain, has called
the attention of the New York board
of health to this matter. He has been
in poor health lately, and he lays it to
poisoning by ailantus trees that abound
in his neighborhood. Captain Curtis
believes the trees are injurious enough
to warrant the health officers in inaug
urating a regular campaign against
"Few people know," said the captain
'how poisonous is the pollen that falls
from the tree in July and August. i
is the cause of no end of sickness in
the city every summer. Any number
of cases of allAopd malaria nre sinmlv
cases of ailantus noioning Invalids
cases oi aitantus poisoning, invalids
are principally aneccea Dy ine nearness
of these tress."
Captain Curtis is a friend of ex-President
Arthur, and when he read in the
papers how, after beneficial trips in the
park, he always had relapse? after re
turning home, he went to his house to
sec? if there was an ailantus hand v.
There was. On the avenue in front of
his home there were rows of them and
three of them in the back yard. The
captain diagnosed the case at once, and
told Gen, Arthur that he was breath
ing poison. He quoted lots of cases ol
that kind until the ex-President was at
last impressed, and promised to go
away. He went to New London and
began to mend at once. Capt. Curtis
said that he knew of lots of cases in
this city. In Brooklyn the health
authorities have made war upon them
Dr. Edson, of New York, is convin
ced that there was much truth in what
the captain said and promised to see
what could be done in the premises.
Editor Charles A. Dana, of the New
.York Siin, himself a profound scholar,
does not believe in a collegiate educa
tion as a training for newspaper men.
This is the opinion of nine out of ten
of the practical journalists. Mr. Dana
says that "agraduate fresh from college
is pretty sure to be one of the most
awkward recruits who can be brought
intx a newspaper office. In the first
place, he is verv immature. Then not
one graduate in a hundred has an
English education which can be called
at all thorough. Until he is trained
anew, not one in a hundred is capabfe
of doing good literary service in a smgfe
department. He has also lived so far
apart from the world and its affairs
that he knows next to nothing about
what is going on among men and what
interests and moves them."
The great trouble with college men
who get into journalism is, strange as it
may seem, that they do not know how
to write good English. Besides, they
know no more of the live events of
the time than if they had been living
in Greenland not as much, indeed, as
many an office boy. Printers Circu
lar. A Mother's Deed.
New York, August 30. Margaret
Meagher, a widow over 40 years old,
w.is arrested at 413 West 71st street
this morning, "crazy drunk" and on the
verge of delirium tremens. She had
bought a grocery store at that place a
few days ago and since then had been
on a continuous carouse. In one of the
rooms in the rear of the store the
officers found the remains of her
daughter Eilen, eighteen months old,
who had recently died from neglect.
She was very emaciated and it as
thought that starvation mayjiave had
something to do with the death. The
woman had money in bank even after
buying the grocery. Two years ago
her husband, who was employed on tin
Hudston river railroad, hanged him
self because of the life she led him, and
her two older children were taken
from her. The woman herself has been
in the wark-houNe twice since her
husbaudV death. Just when the child
died is not known, but it is thought
the drunken mother carried it around
for some time after its death.
What we read leaves its imprint
upon our minds, and therefore much
care should be exercised in the selec
tion of reading matter. T. Ritchie.
Glass plates have been substitute for
copper ones in sheathing of an Italian
ship, the advantage claimed being an
exemption from oxidation and incrusta
tion. The glass was cut into plates to
fit the hulL
k Horace, why don't you sit down ?
You've been standing there for over an
hour." Cawn't sit down. Fweddie.
Going to the reception you know,"
u Well, what of that ? It's early yet."
" Just had my trowser scweased, Fwed
die. Do you think I've got s-s-s-ofton-of
the bwain ?" Life.
Gentlemen It U dno tob to say that I think 1 am entirely well of eczema after havLo
n Swiff 8 Snutific. I Lav lieen troulilcd with it v. r v little in in v fara since laat SuriOZ.
At Ote beginning A cold weather last fall it nude a alight appearance, bat went away and
nag nerer Batoned. S. S. S. no doubt broke it up; at least it put my system in pood condition
and I got well It also benefited my wife greatly in cams of sick headache, and made a perfect
cute of a breaking out OA my littfa three-year oldcLiuiruler last summer,
Watldn.viUc7ba., Feb. 13, 1836. Ear. jAiUCb V. M. 202203.
Treatiae OO Blood and SUa Diseases mailed free.
Tub Swift Sracmc Co., Drawer S, Atlanta, Ga.
To all who are suffering from the error
ami imnscretions ol vouth. nervoiu uir
nT enr,I-v m of mrfbMtfUjP
will send a reeipe that will eure von
vAHUls i ins )jrei remcuv was dis
covered ,r a missionary in South Am
Send a self-ad dressed envelope to the Iter
JoSfPH T.IJCMAH. StHtuuk n
t : mam
(Wound on White Spools)
A full line of this ceh hrated THREAT)
WHITE, FAST BLACKnnd COL
ORS for sale at wholesale and retail by
ME HONEY & BUOS, Salisbury N. C.
BLOOD AND MONEY.
The blood of man has much to do in
shaping. his action during his pilm image
t lirotu: h tb is t roublcsome world , regard less
of the amout of present or expectant
money in pocket or stored away, in bank.
It is a conceded fact that we appear as our
blood makes us, and the purer the blood,
the happier, healthier, prettier and wiser
we arc; hence the oft repeated interroga
tory, "now is yonr utoodr With
'streams at hie jJiviny fluid
tnrougn our veins, bounding through oilr
heart s and ploughing through our physical
frames, our morals become better, oar
constitution stronger, our intellectual
faculties more acute and grander, and men,
women and children happier, healthier and
The nn precedential demand, the un-
paralelled curate powers, and the unmis
takable protf from those oi unimpeachable
character and integrity, point with" an
unerring finger to B. B. B. Botanic Blood
Balm as far the best, the cheapest, the
quickest and the grandest and most
powerful blood remedy ever before, known
to mortal man, in the relief aud pobitive
curc of Scrofula, Rheumatism. Skin dis
eases, all taints of blood poison, Kidney
non! plaints, old ulcers and sores, cancers,
B. B. B. is only about three years old
a baby in age, a uiant in power but no
remedy in America can make or ever ban
made such a wonderful showing in its
magical powers in curing and entirely
eradicating the above complaints, and
iautic sales in the face ot frenzied oppo-
sition and would-be moneyed monopo
lisms. Letters from all points where introduced
are pouring in upon us, speak in it its
loudest praise. Some say they receive
more lenctit from one bottle of B. B. B.
thau they have from twenty, thirty and
fifty and evon one hundred bottles of a
boaKtcd decoction of insert and non med
iaal roots and branches of common forest
trees. We hoid the prr.of in black and
white, and wc also hold the fort.
Vlrs. M. M. Prince, laving at 38 west fair
st. Atlanta, Ga,, has been troubled! for
several months with an. ugly form of
atarrh, attended witbejopious and oflen
dvi discharge from both nostrils..
Her system became so affected and
reduced that she was coutined to bed at
ny house iir some time, and received the
ittcntion of three physicians, and used a
loaen bottles of an extensively advertised
Wood remedy, all without the least lenent.
She finally commenced the use of B.B.B.
with a decided improvement at once, and
when ten bottles had been used, che was
entirely cured. of all symptoms i f catarrh.
It gave her an appetite, and in rased her
-trength rapidly, and I Mieerfully rec
ommend it as a quick and cheap Blood
J. W. (il.ORK,
Atlanta, January 10, '86. Policeman.
A B') XC OP WONDERS; FREE.
All who desire full Information about tae cause
anaVcutv of Blood Poisons, Scrofula and scrofulous
Swellings, Clcnrs, Sor4, Rheumatism. Kidney com
platnis, Catrrb, eic , can secure by mall, free, a
copy of our 32 page Illustrated Boeic of Wonders,
fined with the most wonderful and startling- proof
ever before known. i
Address, , BLOOD B A I. M CO
i-mx set- 'i
'-11' ' - '"' ' ' - - ?Lv-"